One of the most important aspects of any agreement is the scope of work to be performed. All too often disputes arise between general contractors and their subcontractors concerning the scope of the subcontractor’s responsibilities after work has begun.
It is not difficult to imagine a scenario where the project work has begun and the superintendent begins directing the performance of work that was never contemplated by the subcontractor. Even worse, is when the subcontractor specifically excluded from its bid the work now been ordered. How does this all too common dispute arise?
The question of who wins this battle is answered by